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home buttermaking (Hultctin Nj 10, Kentucky Agricultural lixpcrlmont Sratlon) BY ALVIN J. REED There Is nlwns a Aurfell in inferior bulter brinKln; from ten to lifteen cents per pound nnd scarcely fit for It tise. First class creamery butter al ways finds a ready market at double the price of the ordinary country butter. The creamery buttermaker knows how to manage the cream and churn the butter, removing the buttermilk without overworking the butter, and he puts the product up in neat packages. Often he has dirty milk and cream to work with, conditions which he cannot control and which may be regulated by the home buttermaker, who by observ ing a few principles in preparing and putting up the butter can obtain cream ery prices and often better. The heat is the greatest difficulty at this time of the vear and frequently causes the cream to be churned at a high temperature or makes the cream over ripe before churning, which causes ?rong butter. Buttermaking without thermometer is guess work. A float ing dairy thermometer may be bought for twenty-five cents and Is almost In dispensable. Cream ripened until distinctly sour will churn out more butter than sweet cream. The churning should not be delayed, however, until the cream Is over ripe. A temperature of 03 degrees to 6S degrees will ripen cream in six to eight hours at this season, but the cream must be cooled to 58 degrees to 60 degrees before churnlg. A satisfac tory method is to keep the cream in spring water at 58 degrees to 60 degrees for" twenty-four hours, stirring fre quently. The proper churning temper ature in summer is about 58 to CO de grees and in winter 60 degrees to 62 de grees. In othrr words, use a tempera ture for churning that will bring the butter in not less than thirty minutes, preferably in about thirty-five or forty minutes. This insures a firm butter and the removal of ill the butter from the buttermilk. Warm cream churns quickly but not completely. Difficult churning in winter is generally caused by unripened cream, churned too cold. Do not over churn but stop when the butter is in granules the size of wheat or slightly larger, never "gather" but ter for this Incorporates buttermilk in the mass, necessitating over working, I Mr. and Mrs. Fred Howard and dau ghters, of Louisville, are visiting Mrs. John Nevitt. Mrs. Albert Ashcraft and son, Mas ter Wallace, left Friday morning for a three week's visit to relatives in Frank fort and Shelby ville. MLs Lillie Reese,' of Louisville, is the charming guest of Miss Mary Nevitt at her country home near town. Miss Nannie Wathen returned Thurs day afternoon from a visit to Louis ville. Miss Prout, of Louisville, is spending a portion of her vacation with Mr. and Mrs. Matt Payne. Mrs. Hugh Connelly and Master Hugh Jr., of Columbus, Ga , aie here for a visit to Mrs. Connelly's sister, Mrs. C. S. Board, and other relatives. Mrs. Warren B. May and son, Master James Warren May, of Anaconda, Mont., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. M Herndou. Richard' Herndon, of Beverly, Mass., after an absence of six years, came Wednesday afternoon with his little son, Gordon, for a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 1. B. Herndon. Misses Mary Alexander, Mary Nevitt, Marietta Cain and Guedry Bramlette spent the week end with Mlsu Mamie Kendall at Webster. Jim Bolin spent Saturday and Sun day with his father in Cannelton. 200 Gallons Tell More Than 200 Columns The World's Best Each Month Cartoons from dailies and weeklies published in this country, London, Dublin, Paris. Berlin. Munich. Vienna, Warsaw, Hudapcst. St. Peters burs, Amsterdam. Stuttgart, Turin, Kome. Liobon. Zurich, Tokio, Shanghai, Sydney, Canada, and South America, and all the great cities of the world. Only the 200 best out of 9,000 cartoon3 ach month, are selected. A PMwa History of World's EvmIs Eaefi Month CAMPAIGN CARTOONS-Follow tha campaign in Cautoons" and watch the oppos ite parties caricature each other. VCMM.Y SUBSCRIPTION t.SO If INGLE COPY 1S 0 frt ftamplo copy will be tnAlled by addressing Iht pub. WMt, H. H.WINDiOR, IIS W. Waihlojton Street, CHICAGO ASK YOUR NEWSDEALER Sg7 T) ttofTit World fk READ PICTURES - INSTEAD qr,; OF TYPE and destroys the body of the butter, making it soft and oily, and prevent ing it from keeping well. Butter is frequently ruined by trying to work out the buttermilk and water. Buttermilk should be washed out and not worked out When the butter has come to the granular form, drain out the buttermilk from the bottom of the churn through a strainer or fine colan der; wash the butter down with cold, Lclean water, tipping the churn back and forth three or tour times, rep-ating the operation as long as any buttermilk remains. If the butter is too soft to work, ue. wash water a few degrees co'der than the buttermilk. Allow the butter to stnnd in the water until firm. When thu water is drained out, salt the granular butter in the churn, for this method insures the holding of the water and the distribution of the salt more evenly and also requires less working. Work the butter into a large roll, or if more convenient, work in the churn. It may be finished with a worker or in a wooden bowl. Working should cease when the salt is well mixed. More working is injurious. The water should be left in the but ter, as this makes better butter, more of it, and causes it to stand up like creamery butter. Fourteen to l." per cent, of water is desirable, and will not be exceeded unless the butter is very soft, and warm wash water Is used. Obtaining granules will be impossible with warm cream that churns in ten to fifteen minutes, or with high geared dashers in the churn. Use a hollow churn without dashers or paddles. A barrel, box or swing churn is satisfac tory. Square or rectangular molds are best, being most easily wrapped and packed. Avoid waxed paper; use parch ment only. A satisfactory one pound mold can be obtained for forly cents. The hand separator will Insure more and better butter than hand skimming. Cream testing 3O to 35 per cent, butter fat is most readily churned. A number of Kentucky dairies using these methods are selling butter for a higher price than the creameries be cause they make better butter. Lexington, Ky. C. M. McGlothlan, of West Point, spent Thursday in town. Raymond Galloway has returned to his home in Kansas City after a visit to his mother, Mrs. Jennie Galloway. Mrs Mary Brown has returned to Lewisport after a vibit to nnr daughter, Mrs. Luther Wilson. R. B. McGlothlan spent Thursday in Hardinsburg. Dr. Walker, Mrs. Walker and child ren, of Sturgis, are guests of Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Walker, near town. Paul Wilson spent Thursday in Lou isville. Miss Viola Lewis spent Friday and Saturday in Hardinsburg. The School Improvement League will hold its next regular meeting at the School Chapel Friday afternoon, Aug. 9th., at It o'clock. The Rev. Mr. Morefield, of Caney ville, was here Monday to conduct the funeral of Mr. George Bandy. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Drurv chaperon ed a boat party to Cincinnati, leaving Thursday morning Hal Head, of Liberty, Mo., is visiting his uncle, H. B. Head and Mrs. Head. Miss Angie Gibson has opened her school at Bethel. Miss Pulllara, of Louisville, after a visit to her brother, Arch Pulllara and Mrs. Pulllam, has returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Hawes and children were called to Lewisport Fri day to attend the funeral of Mr. Hawes' grandfather. Master Crafton Cunningham is in Chenault f jr a vli.it to his grandmother, Mrs. Mary Cunningham. Miss Elizabeth Clalro Jolly is the guest of school mates in Russellvillo. Miss Margaret Wroe, of Cloverport, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Wroe. Mr. and Mts. Morton Penick have moved to the house on Mill Ave., re cently vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Witt. James Owen Cunningham Is spend ing a few days the gue&t of friends in Louisville. Miss Alma Shirley Lynch has return ed to Louisville after a visit to' Miss Mary Durle Heron. A large prowd of young boys and girls went down to Webster for the picnic Saturday. J. K Johuson was called to Fords ville Friday to attend the funeral of his aunt, Mrs. Smith. Mrs. H. B. Head and daughter. Miss Virginia, are at home after a visit .to friends at Custer and Garfield. Mr. aad Mrs Smith and sob of Lex IsgtoR, are vUitisg Miss Eva Carrigaa. MUee B. Aaa Drttry awl MUc WlUa Jeannetta Drury returned Thursday afternoon from Louisville. Miss Letcher Mathewi and Miss Car rle Ponnybaker, of Bardstown, wno have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs, T. C. Mathews left Monday for a visit to friends in Richmond. Air. Abe Newman, of Cairo, III., joined Mrs. Newman Sunday afternoon for their annual summer visit to Mrs. Newman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bate Washington. Mrs. John Berry and children, of Nashville, are expected this week for. a visit to Mrs Berry's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herndon. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Smith, of Lex ington arc guests of Miss EvaCarrigan. Mrs Smith is the daughter of the late Abraham Chick, an honored and es teemed citizen of this'section, Mrs. A. B. Suter, of Adams, Teun., after a month's visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. N. McGlothlan, has return ed home. MUs Helen Board is spending the week-end in Owensboro as the guest of her aunt, Mrs. V S, Foote. Mrs. Newsom Gardner will go to I?v nnsville this week for n visit to Mrs. J. D. Macker. Mrs. Chas. Hawes and children are guests of Mr. Hawes' pareuU in Owens boro. Jim Bolin, who has been off duty on account of injuries received in a rail road accident over a ye-tr ago, returned to his post on the ''Wrecker" this week. Business life is suffering from stagna tion due tn the laud slide on the Hen derson Route this week. Miss Lillie McGlothlan, who has been iu the South for the pust six months, returned home this week, Mrs. John Berry and children, of Nttshville, are gue&ts of Mr. and Mrs. Hate Herndon, Misses Nannie and Katharine Mc Ghee, who have been visiting their aunt, Mrs. Bailey Waller, ot Hopkius vllle, have returned home. Mrs. F, H. McGhee is at home after a visit to her sister, Mrs. Thomas Ditto, and daughter at Brandenburg. Mr. and Mrs. Will Hale are at home after a visit to Mrs, Hales' mother, Mrs. Sdlie MuFgruve, at Martinsville, Iud. Mies Carrie D. Frakes, of Bewley ville, is spending the week as the guest of Miss Lottie Bandy. Mrs. JohnT. Waller, of Hopkiusville, uinde a sho t visit this week to her pat ents, Mr. and Mrs. Bate Herndon. Mrs. Harry Major and children, of Louisville, have returned to the city after a month spent with Mr. and Mrs. Hate Washington. The W. C. T. U. held a most inter esting meeting at the Methodist church Friday afternoon. Brabaiidt, the Photographer, will be in Irvlngton Monday, August 5. Geoige Herndon, of- Nashville, and tMvid Herndon, of Louisville, are here on a visit to their pirents, Mr. and Mrs. B.ite Herndon. Jesse L. Owen, of Otvensboro, was here Monday as the guest of his niece, Mrs. Jennie Calloway. Mr. R. B. McGlothlan. of Uie Irving ton Cement Block Co., is getting out a nice order of block for porch columns for Mr. Herbert Beard's new bungalow in Hardinsburg. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Payne will move to their handsome new residence on Maple street within the next ten days. Mr. and Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan will erect a two story huugulow of concrete blocks on their lot on Woodland Ave. in the near future. Miss Katharine Musselmau is the guest of her sister, Mrs, Charles Ulirig at Muldruugh. Mies Jessie Brady entertained to a six o'clock dinner Wednesday evening, the honor guest being Mrs. A. B. Suter, other guests were Miss Carrie Penny baker, Miss Letch Mathe'ws and Miss Mabtl McGlothlan. Jim Biggs spent Sunday of the past week with his family in Louisville. Mrs. L. B. Moremau and sou, Lewis Bennett, are at home after a week spent with Mr. and Mrs, Earl Bennett at their country home, Summer Seat. Mrp. Warren B. May and son, James Warren, of Anuacoudo, Mont., are vis iting Dr. and Mrs. S. P Parks. Miss Letch Mnthews and Miss Carrie Peuuybaker, of Bardstown, who have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. T, C. Muthewr, left Tuesday for a visit to rel atives in Hurrodsburg. Mrs. James Hugh Couley, of Doug las, Ga,, will idve a talk on the value of "Story Telling' as an educative meth od at the School League meeting, Aug ust 0. Mrs. Couley will also tell a story, The public in general is invited. All who know Mri. Couley ns a Story 'full er are looking forward with interest to this great pleasure of hearing her once more. The Internal Improvement Commit tee of the School League has bought hades for the entire school building aui hop? to have them hung before the next tweeting of the League, If every cltueti of Irviugtou would agree to plant and care for oae tree au tbe streets of tke town, ia a very few Wmmn as M as Mm m Mats WmiHk by Kitfay and BtoMsr Trouble, Kidney trouble prcs ujkjii the mind, discouragcsaudlcsseusuuibition, beauty, vigor nnu cliceriul ncss soon disappear when the kidneys arc out of order or dis eased. Kidney trouble has become so prevalent that it is not unconi inon for a child to be born afflicted with weak kidneys. If the child urinates toooftcn, if the urine scalds the flesh, or if, when the child reaches an age when it should be nblc to control the passage, it is yet afflicted with bed-wetting, depend apon it, the cause of the diffi culty is kidney trouble, nnd the first step should be towards the treatment of these importatitorgans. This unpleasant trouble is due to a diseased condition of the kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as most people suppose. Women ns well as men arc made miser able with kidney and bladder trouble, and both need the same great remedy. The mild and the immediate, effect of Swamp-Root id soon realized. It it sold ay druggists, in fifty cent and one-dollar size bottles. You may have a sample bottle by mall free, also o pamphlet tellim all auoui nvr.inp-Knoi, nm. ,,Mp.iw. Including many of the thousands of testi monial letters received from sufferers who found Swamp-Root to be just the remedy needed. In writing Dr. Kilmer S: Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure and mention this paper. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name, Dr. Kilmer's Swami-Root, and the address, Binghamton, N. Y., on cverv bottle. years we might sea our town becoming a beauty spot. The bricklayers have completed their contract on the new store for the Irving ton Html ware and Implement Co., and the building i now in the hands of the carpenters wh are milking rapid prog ress towards completion. Mrs. Lti Rue Helm, cf Lexington, who h is been the guedt of her sinter, Mrs. Btte Washington, has returned home. A former Irvingtou merchant, nil u visit to our town receutly, compliment ed the store of McGlothlan and Sou as being the best kept store in town. Mr. G. E. Drury is the affable and cbl'ging salesman of this firm nnd never loies an opportunity to show their goods to the very best udvuntnge. If v anting tobacco hail insurance, call up or write Bite Herndon, living ton. Consult T. N. MeGrlothlan for subscriptions to (Jourier-Jounuil. Times, Post, Herald, Farmers Home Journal, Stock Yard Journ al, Western Recorder and lireck en ridge News. The undersigned, Assignee of the Two States Bank of Stephensport, Kentucky, under order of court, will, on Saturaay the l7tn day of August, 1912, at one o'cloca P. M., on said day. expose and sell to the highest and best bidder, at public outcry, in front of the building, formerly occupied by the Two States Bank, at Stephensport, Kentucky, the following described property, to-wit: A certain lot or parcel of land on the West side of First Street in Satetitt ensport, Kentucky, ana beginning at the southeast corner of the Mrs U A. Shellrran's lot on Firot Street; thence with the South line of Mrs R. A. Smith's lot In a westerly direction 1o7Jj teet to Mrs. E. A. Blaine; tnence in a Southerly direction with said line 25 feet to R. A. Shellman's Northwe&t corner; thence with Shellman's North line in an Easterly direction IO7J4 feet to First Street; thence in a Nortnerly direction with the West line of tirst Street 25 feet ta the beginning, being parts of lots Nos. 108 and IO9 as des ignated in the plat or p. an ot said town. In addition to the above lot, on which is toca ed the banking house formerly used by said assigned bank, there wul be sold a Mosler Safe, time loc' , fur niture and fixtures, which were used in the conduct of said banking business. Said property will be first sold sep arately, that Is the real estate and per sonal property will be sold separately, and then as a whole and in which man ner the larger sum Is realized, the sale will be made. The purchaser, or purchasers, will be required to execute bond for the purchase price or prices, with approved security, due and payable in six months from the date of sale, bearing Interest from date till paid at tbe rate of six per cent, per annum. BUT THIS PRIVILEGE OF PAYING CASH WILL BE ACCORDED THE PUR CHASER OR PURCHASERS. Said property is sold for the purpose of winding up and settling the affairs of the said Two States Bank. THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST COMPANY. ASSIGNEE OF THE TWO STATES BANK. STATE. FAIR ASSOCIATION ISSUES BIG CATALOGUE The Kentucky State Fair Associa tion has just Issued an elaborate cat alogu'e of I92 pages with a pretty litho graphic cover. The State Fair will be held at Louisville on Sept. 9 to 14, A special featuro this year will be the Farm Boys' Encampment. A free trip will be giveu to 120 farm boys, one being selected from each county. The selection of the boys will be made by a committee composed of the County School Superintendents of each county and a member of the State Board of Agriculture and a member of the State University. -tmsSi.1 A '. II IMMMM.Z3 immzmmrt ECtWHryiT-yuyM Buy Land and Make Money Your onaicst way to make mono is to buy land in Hreckenridge county. Western land has lintl it day. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in nil this country for climate, for good crops, for good living, for good peoplo, and good, long life. Hrcckiuridgo county 1ms bettor nnd cheaper facilities for reaching tho markets two lailroads and the Ohio rivor. The pooplo are prosperous and land is cheap. Now is your time to buy. Lund 1ms advanced from 25 to CO, per cent in the last ton yours. In another ton ycar.s, land will leap another CO per cent. Get in now while the start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check the numbers that inter est you, write your name and ad with our bargains. Wanted Small Farm The Breokcriridge News his a customer for a small, well improv ed farm, iroid laud near a iroo i sell jjI: m mni,in nr. nnoi' o (ri tn 5,000 etish to pay. No. 1. A Fine Home Farm 10S Acres. .1 miles from Ii viniUcm.on rurul route Ciood frumu dwelling; o rooms mul venindii: Rood burn .10x50! 3-rnom U'liinu house; 137 urri-s uiiiIit ulow. UH) urrrs jrrii!; SSncri'M In tlmljer; wt'll watered, cistern nnd ponds, at to 10 builiuls corn uml 120 1 pounds tolmcco to acre. Uood clover land luys w.ivy to lurol location Ideal and In otiu of tlio liest nolKlil'orliooos In tlio county. I'rlco jl.SOJ; H unsli Tltihs on Dalunce Mri O Sno.ncroi 3 miles frem rallrond, 11U' iicarsMiuiploioiiotiillorrninsclioUi liouse. Wn "2 10S acres 1 mllo from Huron, .Me ado ' ;,"' u county; milo or puiiiie school, 1 mllo cradcdHCliool. ood land Mn A Oood Stock Farm. Km acres; well i sv. -r itnpri)e, dwelling; stock b.irn. Grows wheat, tolucco. corn, clorer, aid Brass, ly miles from Irvlnqioii on rural route. This land Is a little rolltiu' lut does not wash. I'rlco right -Jno. U. HaMmee, Cloverport. Ky. Mn C Beautifully loc.itcd ono mile frjni . . liUvotown. 100 acres practically ail lovol land, unlmnroved: iti,od feimlmr. Ideal spot for dairy farm. I'rlco reasonable. W rite J up. IJ 11.1 bsgo, Clo ver por t Ky- No. 6 I9S acreslocated near DuUos, Han cock COIlntv l!!) lirTfW miftitr ftlnw 74 acres timber; well watered; plenty of frultj it room dwelling; barn lOxtio; 40 acres level, rest rolling. Good lana for tabacco. corn, wheat and clover. It Is a bargain at 31. MX). tSoOcash, oalancoeasy payments IMn 7 125 acres I mile South of Itock vale, l,u' good level land, 4 room dwelling tenant Louse and necessvry outbuildings, .school houst) and church in 3u0 yards. I'rico fl.i60c.tsli. f!f fk 74 acres. 3 miles from Kirk, dwell l,Ul 'J InglK story tl rooms an porch, good well, small lutiaut house, Kod baruaud auUhtable, Kood orchard. C? 1(l M icrs, 2 miles frooi Uusluu, 4JO,OUU 3 rn,;S frou, irvingtin; well watered ; lays we I; good young orchard; good timber ; on rural route ; school house few yards fro ti house: Improvements; gojd four room dwelling with kitchen on back porch: two good turns; turn and tenent home and cis tern hack In the Held; meat and hen house; noodahed; will selloueasy piyments; plenty of sin .11 fruit. Further particulars address Jno D. Ilabbago, Cloverport, Ky. iht soliJ tOD is Them.swrfnMtl ,. . ... . n .VSr P w Khl'LA 1 iiVG KltLt m "J .. 1 I .. 0Zv's)S55'&5QiB&& A lU .UIA UUY A1U U1-IH- Ku" fJAMyWr T smi rnn null Tin naiinv mm w T r rrrt . i i ' lor target work and all jSSAss' n . espmrs biiiauyanieup to iT MMl yw8r Deu scitt yourindmdual desires. Snil 3 stamps for it toilar. ar.-THgn We Want Good Agents To solicit subscriptions and present our various Clubbing, Magazine, Map and Book Offers with THE TM-WEEKLY CONSTITUTION Monday, Wednesday, Friday, three times every week, almost a daily, Only $1.00 A Year With your own conveyance, you can work all the rural routes and small towns and rural communities in your sec tion. $5.00 to $7.50 Per Day Can be made on this splendid proposition. If you will write at once, you may be first in your field and secure big orders. Write for an outfit today. All agents' supplies are furnished free, Give good references. THE TRl-WEEKLY CONSTITUTION ATLANTA, GEORGIA I RURAL TELEPHONESl Mr. lntrmof, arc- you interested? If so, call on tho manager of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain tho special "Far mers Lino" rate. CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY (Inaerperated.) ircss and wo will keep you in touch Nr! U Two truels 100 acres In ono and i-v, v 121 acres In the other; I2 acres lo cated 3 mllo from UardinsimrK; 100 acros 3 miles from lliriied; Y, mile of Klnswool college Nn I O l!,-lre, loc.iteJ on tho railroad .. m" from Webster. Rood barn and crib, reasonably uoodhouio; well wator- il, outlet on every side Portion of II, U. Kurtz farm. I'rlco 13,000 Mr I 7 12-! acres, good and luvcl land, '"' ,1A good barn; all land cleared, well located; 3 miles from Irvlngton. I'rlco i3,MO No I 1 2-v) ,lcres ly'iR In a valloy; 5 i-iv. iv roomdweiringandhalljZtenant houses, law tobacco him: 2V4 miles South of Kirk, V4 mllo from school well watered, 3 springs near barn ; on Itural lloutc. ISIf Id HI) acres, 100 level; nil can be nV' cultivated; 3 good dwellings; a feed barns, hi tohtuco barn; 3 miles from .Sample. Eas terms. IMn I 1 l,i !lcros ' Dll,u ast f Olun i-sv. ij Dean; good, strong Umo stone soil, watered by wells and springs, on good county road, near good school and churches. Now tobacco barn co (til, 200, 3 stock barns, food tenant luusos, line clover and gross mid. Price Jtl.lOO. Jr I f ni acres located 1 mllo north of -t. iu McQuady I'rlco 2, 000. H cash balance In yearly payments. IMn 1 7 3-3 icrcs located near Irvlngton iiu. i This Is one of tho best farms tn that section. Under high statoof cultivation well Improved; good orchard; well watered; an Ideal placo. I'rlco ilO.OOOj H cash, bilunco on easy payments. Mrt 1ft -JO acres 4K miles from Uardlns nu' ' ,J burg, county boat; well Improv ed; one of the bust farms lu thucouuty. I'rlco S4.000. ") (inn VoT ,M 'teres four mlles'westof iiuu" Olondeane, 3 miles from branch railroad; all fresh land; 100 acres In cultiva tion;.) acres In grass; will produce tho best corn, wheat and tobicco In neighborhood; plenty lasting water, well at door of dwell ing; log dwelling, 2 rooms and side room, eood stable; 3 tobicco barns; 3 tenant houses. I'lunty of good timber for farm purposes good land to clear. I'rlco 1.000 ' cash. uiiout change of mechanism it handles .22 short, long or long-rille catlridcca perfectly. The deep Ballard rifling develops maximum power and accuracy and adds years to the Me of rifles. Drotection from drfreljv.. eartm!i?fs nrerentl Dowdcl and 8" from bring blown back.. The tide ejection never leti ejected Jitll tpoil your brad and allows quid, accurate repeat thou. With simple tale down construction, removable action parts. Irastparts of any .22 il is tha quickest and easiest to clean. A great vacation rifle. Ask any pin dealer. Tie 135 pre Zffarffi ciUloj -p. r y-. win brip ,oa decide wtit rifie ie ariifi j'zrearTns La 42 Willow Street New Haven. Conn.